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dc.date.accessioned2018-07-24T07:42:14Z
dc.date.available2018-07-24T07:42:14Z
dc.date.issued2015-06-11
dc.identifier.citationEverything you need to know about the South China Sea conflict – in under five minutes. (2015, June 11). Daily Guardian, p. 5.en
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12174/1106
dc.publisherKayo & Partners Co.en
dc.subjectDisputesen
dc.subjectTerritorial watersen
dc.subjectUnited Nations Convention on Law of the Seaen
dc.subjectUnited Nations Convention on Law of the Seaen
dc.subjectTradeen
dc.subjectMilitary operationsen
dc.subjectOil and gas explorationen
dc.subjectArtificial islandsen
dc.subjectDefence craften
dc.titleThe South China Sea conflict - in under five minutesen
dc.typenewspaperArticleen
dc.citation.journalTitleThe Daily Guardianen
dc.citation.spage5en
local.seafdecaqd.controlnumberMB20150611_5en
local.seafdecaqd.extract1. Whose South China Sea is it, anyway? China’s claim to the South China Sea is based in history, dating back to records from the Xia and Han dynasties. China delineates its claims via the nine-dash line, which Chiang Kai Shek advanced in 1947. During China’s republican era, China surveyed, mapped and named 291 islands and reefs in the region. 2. Why does China want to control the South China Sea? Control of the South China Sea would allow China to dominate a major trade route through which most of its imported oil flows. It would also allow China to disrupt, or threaten to disrupt, trade shipments to all countries in East and Southeast Asia — as well as deny access to foreign military forces, particularly the United States.en
local.subject.personalNameChiang, Kai Shek
local.subject.personalNameCarter, Ash
local.subject.personalNameJohnson, Bill
local.subject.corporateNameUnited Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea (Unclos)en


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